What is climate change? What causes it? What can I do? These are all questions that are explored on this website from Practical Action. The practical classroom activities present the issues in an easy-to-follow format, which will engage pupils in the questions and help them to make informed responses to the issues.
Can exploring issues around serious issues such as poverty and subsistence farming be fun? The Poverty Challenge simulation game provides an engaging way to introduce young people to the issues of sustainability in rural communities.
The activities on the Papapaa website explore six main areas: what goes into a chocolate bar; where it is grown (with a focus on Ghana); the trade system and benefits of fair-trade; shopping choices in the UK; tasks to consolidate what students have
This comprehensive handbook has a range of activities that can be used in nurseries, toddler groups and by childminders. The first section focuses on themes such as food, family and the environment and the second uses six countries as starting points for activities.
Get Global! is a teacher’s guide to facilitating and assessing active global citizenship in the classroom. It is divided into three sections – steps activities, assessment and evaluation activities and games – that are given equal importance.
Join Arusha, Mosi, Tumpe and their Maasai friends as they go on a journey through the grasslands of Tanzania. They encounter all sorts of animals including elephants, lions and monkeys, while counting from one to ten in both English and Swahili.
A whole class trading game with background information including photos of the banana production process. During the simulation pupils ‘grow’ bananas from scrap paper, think critically about a range of situations facing banana growers, make decisions
This web-based resource follows on from – and replaces – a now out-of-print publication, ‘Climate Change~ local and global’, and draws upon the ideas of many Tide~ teacher groups working with Key Stages 2 and 3 in the West Midlands. It offers key
This innovative resource for secondary teachers brings a new approach to mathematics teaching.
It introduces human rights through a series of 30 mathematical activities. The book is well laid out, and easy to follow with pupil worksheets alongside
This colourful book helps to illustrate several ideas about human development, by imagining that today’s world population equates to 100 people.